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NATO-Georgia Future: Kremlin-backed insurgents in Ukraine alarms Georgia over Russia
Georgia will defy any Russian pressure not to host a NATO training centre on its territory or to strengthen its ties with the West, according to the country's defence minister. Check out…


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NATO-Georgia Future: Kremlin-backed insurgents in Ukraine alarms Georgia over Russia – Video

Before hackers, there were code breakers.

During World War II and continuing into the Cold War, government agents and private-sector technologists worked together to crack enemy ciphers, often building new machines to aid the effort.

Today many Americans associate the National Security Agency with efforts to hide the government’s top-secret work from the general population. But that’s not the case at the NSA’s National Cryptologic Museum, located in Annapolis Junction, Maryland. It houses many examples of the country’s top-secret code-breaking history, from spy plane wreckage to computers that were truly ahead of their time.

Here’s a sampling of the spy secrets now on display from the government’s most secretive agency.

By Landon Dowdy and David Spiegel,

Posted 18 Oct. 2014

Excerpt from:
7 top-secret spy things the NSA will reveal to you

Humane Society International, an NGO which had been campaigning for it, said the Indian government inserted a new rule 135-B in Drugs and Cosmetics Rules, banning import of such products.

“No cosmetic that has been tested on animals after the commencement of Drugs and Cosmetics (Fifth Amendment) Rules, 2014 shall be imported into the country,” the official notification, which will come into effect from Nov 13, said.

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India bans cosmetics tested on animals

Helsinki, Finland Seven months ago, when Russia seized and annexed the Crimean peninsula from Ukraine, Finns seemed relatively unconcerned. The world’s northernmost country shares some 800 miles of border with its huge neighbor, but just a quarter of Finns said they felt threatened by Moscow. And a similar number told pollsters their country should consider joining NATO in interest of self-defense.

Since then, Russia’s behavior has become more provocative, and not just in eastern Ukraine. During one week in August, Russian military aircraft conducted three unauthorized overflightsof Finnish airspace. The Finnish public reacted accordingly. A poll last month by Finnish daily Aamulehti showed that 43 percent of those polled perceived Russia as a danger, an increase of nearly 20 percent from March.

But support for Finland joining NATO remained almost unchanged: a mere two percent higher, the Finnish Broadcasting Corporation (YLE) found. Why hasnt Finnish wariness translated into stronger support for NATO membership? And what, if anything, would persuade Finns to join the defense pact?

Defense Minister Carl Haglund says that the foundation for the Finnish publics aversion to NATO membership stems from its complicated, and oft-misunderstood relationship with Russia. This [reluctance] goes back to [our] history, he says, especially the end of the Second World War and the cold war.

Put it this way,” says Pekka Ervasti, political editor of YLE. “Finnish neutrality dies hard.

The 1948 treaty which Finland signed with the USSR which defeated Finland in two wars during World War II codified its enforced rapprochement with the Kremlin. Finland agreed not to join or assist NATO, which was established the following year. The treaty laid the basis for the peaceable and mutually beneficial relationship between Finland and the USSR which followed, along with half a century of Finnish military non-alignment. Active neutrality, Helsinki called it.

Critics had another term for it: Finlandization the process by which a democracy such as Finland avoided provoking Moscow, in return for independence and trading privileges. It’s a policy that served Finns well for decades, and many are reluctant toabandon it.

A dose ofanti-Americanism is also at play, adds Ervasti. People feel that NATO is run by Americans and they fear that the US will drag us into foreign wars, like Iraq. Others worry that nuclear weapons will be stationed here.

Then there’s the bottom line for business.Im not sure whether joining NATO is such a great idea in the long run, says Ami Hasan, head of Hasan & Partners, a leading Helsinki ad agency. Russia with its 150 million people is a huge potential trading partner for Finland and we have 1,300 kilometers of shared border. I doubt that Russia would be thrilled to share it with NATO.

Despite the generally warm relationship between the two countries in recent years, Russian officials have explicitly warned Finland against joining NATO. In June 2012, Russian Chief of Staff Nikolai Makarov, sounding much like the Soviet bear of yore, said that cooperation between NATO and Finland, which joined NATOs Partnership for Peace affiliate program in 1994, threatened Russias security.

Originally posted here:
Could Putin's Russia push neutral Finland into NATO's arms?

A U.S. army soldier, center, takes his position at the site of a suicide attack in Kabul, Afghanistan, Monday, Oct. 13, 2014. An Afghan official said a suicide bomber targeting a NATO convoy in Kabul killed one civilian and wounded three others. (AP Photo/Massoud Hossaini)

KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) A mountain ambush by Taliban fighters killed at least 14 Afghan security force troops, authorities said Monday, as villagers elsewhere in the country alleged a NATO airstrike that the coalition said targeted militants actually killed civilians.

The fighting in Sari Pul province, as well as the disputed NATO airstrike in eastern Paktia province, show the serious challenges facing new Afghan President Ashraf Ghani Ahmadzai. Former President Hamid Karzai repeatedly clashed with NATO forces over civilian casualties from airstrikes, straining relations as public anger against the coalition grew.

The ambush in Sari Pul, where Taliban fighters reportedly have been massing for days, happened Sunday in its Kohistanat district. There, militants opened fire on an Afghan Army unit heading back to the capital after several months being deployed there, killing 12 soldiers and two police officers, said Kazim Kenhan, a spokesman for the provincial police chief.

Kenhan said 13 troops and four police officers were wounded and six troops are missing after the ambush there, some 340 kilometers (210 miles) northwest of the capital, Kabul.

“A very intensive gun battle is going on right now and the casualty number might change overnight,” Kenhan said Monday. “It is a mountainous area and very difficult to reach. We do need air support as we requested from the international forces, but they didn’t help us.”

In Paktia province, hundreds of villagers protested over their allegation that a NATO airstrike killed seven civilians in an operation NATO said killed “eight armed enemy combatants.”

The protesters brought seven corpses to the governor’s office there, claiming they were civilians killed Sunday during a NATO airstrike in a mountainous area on the outskirts of the city of Gardez. The villagers said the strike targeted eight people collecting firewood and left one man wounded.

“From the evidence it seems that all seven who have been killed in the airstrike of the coalition forces are civilians, but this needs to be investigated more to find out why and how this incident has happened,” said Abdul Wali Sahee, deputy provincial governor of Paktia province.

Sahee said that there was a dead body of a 12-year-old boy among those brought to the provincial capital.

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Afghans allege NATO airstrike kills 7 civilians

KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) A mountain ambush by Taliban fighters killed at least 14 Afghan security force troops, authorities said Monday, as villagers elsewhere in the country alleged a NATO airstrike that the coalition said targeted militants actually killed civilians.

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Taliban mountain ambush kills 14 Afghan troops

A solid landmark to freedom was unveiled late Sunday afternoon at the south end of the LeClaire levee.

The Scott County Freedom Rock shone brightly in an unveiling ceremony that was held after the 25th annual LeClaire Lions Club Apple Fest.

A chilly, misty rain that began earlier in the day cut short the event for some vendors and visitors. Most of the people in the crowd of about 100 held umbrellas as speakers talked about the meaning of the rock before it was unveiled.

Freedom Rock committee members Kari and Loren Long of LeClaire said the weather didnt hurt Sundays apple pie contest.

We had six judges that judged on appearance, taste and texture, Kari Long said. We sold the pies, piece by piece, for $1 a piece. The $400 raised, Army veteran Loren Long said, will embellish the Freedom Rock, which will have additional lighting, landscaping and a story board. Our works not done, he added.

In regard to the rain, People this really meant something to still came out, Loren Long said. This is for all of Scott County this isnt just for LeClaire. Its been an honor to serve on the committee.

During the unveiling ceremony, Joey Dwyer sang The Star-Spangled Banner. Among the speakers was LeClaire Mayor Bob Scannell, as well as Sgt. Maj. Brian Marone, sergeant major of the U. S. Army Sustainment Command, Distribution Management Center. He called the unveiling a very special moment for LeClaire, Scott County and the Quad-Cities.

Marone said the paint on the rock contains the ashes of U.S. Army Staff Sgt. Nathan Cox, who was 32 when he died in 2008 in Afghanistan. May it stand here forever, he said.

It is such a great honor in memory not only of Nathan, but all those who have served their country and made the ultimate sacrifice, said Annie Cox of Davenport, Coxs widow.

You guys have such a rich history here, said artist Ray Bubba Sorensen II, who painted the rock. Sorensen said he likes to paint eagles and Old Glory. He explained that, on the Scott County rock, he depicted an eagle with a ribbon in its mouth, with the ribbon going across the county. The rock also includes an image of Buffalo Bill, LeClaire’s favorite son.

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Rain doesn't dampen Freedom Rock's day

Oct 122014

Most people pass through the country's border checkpoints by answering standard questions about their citizenship. But lately, citing the Fifth Amendment, some have refused to answer.

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Border Challengers

The criminal action taken by South Korean prosecutors against a former Seoul bureau chief of Japans Sankei Shimbun daily on the charge that his column posted online in August defamed President Park Geun-hye raises serious questions about the countrys commitment to freedom of the press. It could border on abuse of power if the South Korean investigators are using the charge of libel against a public figure like the president selectively on members of the media that are critical of her administration.

The column in question quoted rumors originally reported in the South Korean media and circulating in the financial industry that Park was with a man during the seven hours when her whereabouts was unconfirmed on April 16 the day the passenger ferry Sewol sank and killed more than 300 people, mostly teenagers on a school trip. The writer, Tatsuya Kato, was indicted Oct. 8 without being detained. He had been questioned three times by the prosecutors and banned from leaving the country since early August even though he was relieved of his position as bureau chief as of Oct. 1.

The Seoul prosecutors charge that Katos column defamed Parks reputation by carrying information without the minimum backup reporting necessary to support its validity.

The presidents office says Park was inside the presidential compound during the hours in question. The prosecutors were acting on a criminal complaint filed by a local conservative civic group against the article, but it would be safe to assume that the administration was behind the push for the indictment, given that a senior official of the presidents office said earlier that the South Korean authorities would pursue civil and criminal charges against the journalist.

When South Korea was under the rule of a succession of military dictators until the 1980s, people could be punished for defamation of the state by criticizing those in power.

Although such a law was abolished in the countrys subsequent democratization, certain restrictions linger on freedom of thought and expression, such as a national security law that can subject people to penalties for praising North Korea, which Seoul deems as illegally occupying the northern half of the peninsula.

There is reportedly criticism that the Park administration is also using the libel charge as a tool not only against members of the media but also against opposition lawmakers and lawyers that are critical of the government.

That no criminal action has been taken against or investigations made of Chosun Ilbo, a leading conservative South Korean newspaper that originally reported the rumors, has raised the question of whether the investigators selectively targeted the Japanese daily, which takes a position critical of the Park administration on many of the disputes between Japan and South Korea.

Sankei, which strongly protested and called for retraction of the action by the Seoul prosecutors, has said that the column was not meant to defame the president but to serve the publics interest by reporting on the developments in South Korea concerning the top government leaders whereabouts on the day the major accident took place.

Maximum restraint is urged on the use of defamation charges by those in power since such an action can be considered discretionary as a way of intimidating the people and organizations that criticize them.

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Freedom of the press in South Korea

The double Irish scheme allows firms to reduce real taxation bills well below Irelands already low 12.5pc corporation tax rate, breaks that are deeply resented in higher tax eurozone countries such as France.

Under the scheme, an Irish operating company pays fees for intellectual property to a second, related Irish company, which benefits from tax residence outside Ireland.

Companies are then able to exploit different residence rules in US and Irish taxation codes, allowing American companies to move profits into tax havens like Bermuda.

According to the US Bureau of Economic Analysis, the double Irish scheme resulted in implicit tax rates as low as 2.2pc for some of the worlds biggest corporations that are also major job providers in Ireland.

This summer, the commission began legal proceedings over Irish tax breaks given to Apple, which led to the US technology giant having to pay back billions of dollars.

EU moves to close down the low Irish corporate tax regime are controversial in Ireland because foreign investment is credited with helping the country emerge relatively unscathed from a eurozone bailouts programme, unlike Portugal, Greece or Cyprus.

Under pressure, Mr Noonan is considering closing the arrangement to new entrants from next year is wary of being seen to bow to Brussels because of lingering public hostility to eurozone austerity measures imposed by the EU.

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Brussels puts pressure on Dublin to close tax loopholes

The Faroe Islands, part of the Kingdom of Denmark, wont observe European Union sanctions the country says make no economic sense as its fish farmers predict a surge in exports to Russia.

I have a responsibility to my people and I dont believe in boycotts, Home Rule Prime Minister Kaj Leo Holm Johannesen said yesterday in a phone interview. They always end up hurting the wrong people.

The north Atlantic archipelago, settled by Norse Vikings, has stayed outside the European Union and, unlike non-EU member Norway, has ignored the sanctions against Russia. That means it hasnt been hit by President Vladimir Putins retaliatory trade ban. Bakkafrost P/F (BAKKA), based in the Faroese town of Glyvrar, predicted last month the development will more than triple its fish exports to Russia.

Criticism from abroad has been very muted, 50-year-old Johannesen said. Ive explained the situation to Brussels, to Danish lawmakers and to the Obama administration when I traveled to Washington and New York recently.

Danish Foreign Minister Martin Lidegaard said he doesnt want to be the umpire in this matter, in a brief interview today. Its no crime not to be a member of the EU nor is it a crime not to be the subject of a boycott. On the other hand, its clear that the EU expects that others dont take advantage of the situation to capture market from countries impacted by the boycott.

A fishing boat unloads its catch at the dock in Klaksvik, the second largest city in the Faroe Islands. Close

A fishing boat unloads its catch at the dock in Klaksvik, the second largest city in the Faroe Islands.


A fishing boat unloads its catch at the dock in Klaksvik, the second largest city in the Faroe Islands.

Russia, which accounts for about 7 percent of global Atlantic salmon demand, imposed its food ban on countries backing sanctions at the beginning of August. The standoff has left the Faroes, which supply about 4 percent of world output, in a unique position to provide Russians with fresh salmon.

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Ignoring Putin Boycott Brings Cash Reward to Faroe Islanders

NSA tech spying hurts economy: Sen. Wyden

PALO ALTO (Calif.): Google Chairman Eric Schmidt and other Silicon Valley executives say controversial government spying programs are undercutting the Internet economy and want Congress to step up stalled reform.

“We’re going to end up breaking the Internet,” warned Google Inc.’s Schmidt during a public forum Wednesday convened by U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., who has been an outspoken critic of electronic data-gathering by the National Security Agency. Schmidt and executives from Facebook Inc, Microsoft Corp. and other firms say revelations of extensive NSA surveillance are prompting governments in Europe and elsewhere to consider laws requiring that their citizens’ online data be stored within their national borders.

Rules like that would drive up costs and create technical obstacles to the way the Internet currently operates, making it “profoundly difficult in terms of our ability to deliver services,” said Facebook general counsel Colin Stretch.

Brad Smith, general counsel for Microsoft, said some European customers are worried their data will be more vulnerable to U.S. government snooping, although he declined to give specific examples.

“The reality is this is a real problem for American tech companies,” said Smith. “If trust falls, then the prospects for business are hurt.”

Wyden, a member of the Senate Intelligence Committee and chairman of the Finance Committee, convened the roundtable in the Palo Alto High School gym, where he played basketball as a student in the 1960s.

He said he will take the executives’ message back to Washington, where bills to curb surveillance have stalled. Prospects for passing a reform bill this fall are shrinking, Wyden told The Associated Press.

“I’m going to my best to use this. What I’m going to do is say there’s a clear and present danger to the Internet economy,” Wyden said.

Wyden contends that the government’s “digital dragnet” of phone calls, emails and online communications doesn’t make the country safer, and only hurts the U.S. economy.

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NSA tech spying hurts economy: Sen. Wyden

Dread Scott Performs “On the Impossibility of Freedom in a Country Founded on Slavery and Genocide”
A slow-motion video of a portion of Dread Scott's performance of “On the Impossibility of Freedom in a Country Founded on Slavery and Genocide” (October 7, 2014, DUMBO Brooklyn)

By: NOWphotography NYC

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Dread Scott Performs "On the Impossibility of Freedom in a Country Founded on Slavery and Genocide" – Video

Cyclone alert in Andaman Nicobar islands, heavy rains expected in next 48 hrs
The Meteorological Department has issued a warning against Cyclone Hudhud expected to hit parts of the country on 12 Oct. The department has also predicted heavy rains in various parts of the…

By: Headlines Today

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Cyclone alert in Andaman & Nicobar islands, heavy rains expected in next 48 hrs – Video

Chinas completion of an upgraded airstrip in the disputed Paracel Islands gives it another foothold in the South China Sea and risks sparking a renewed diplomatic rift with communist neighbor Vietnam.

Vietnam foreign ministry spokesman Le Hai Binh yesterday called the two-kilometer-long runway on Woody Island, part of the Paracel group, a violation of Vietnams sovereignty after photos of the project appeared in Chinese media this week. In July, a Chinese company removed an oil rig it had placed in contested waters off Vietnams coast after skirmishes between boats of the two countries and deadly anti-Chinese riots in Vietnam.

Chinas presence on the island it calls Yongxing, which houses banks, post offices and government buildings, is likely to further strain ties with fellow claimants to the South China Sea, through which some of the worlds busiest shipping lanes run. The military facility could spur countries such as Vietnam to turn to the U.S. for sophisticated maritime aircraft to counter Chinas actions.

It has a huge significance for Chinese ability to exercise its sovereignty claims over the South China Sea, Collin Koh, an associate research fellow at the S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies in Singapore, said by phone. Vietnam is not going to let this go easily. Its going to lead to more diplomatic tensions.

Chinas runway violates international law and damages ties, Vietnam News cited foreign ministry spokesman Binh as saying. The move contravenes an accord between Vietnam and China on settling sea disputes and a 2002 agreement between China and the Association of Southeast Asian Nations on conduct in the area, he said.

Clashes between Vietnamese and Chinese vessels near the oil rig during the summer highlighted Chinas limited maritime air surveillance in the region, according to Koh. An offer by Malaysia offer to host U.S. P-8 Poseidon surveillance airplanes in the country further unnerved China, he said.

The Woody Island outpost is set to become a military command and control network, he said.

Its not just about lengthening the runway, Koh said. Its about having shelters for small aircraft like jet fighters, underground bunkers for fuel and ammunition.

China considers much of the South China Sea its territory based on its nine-dash line map first published in the 1940s. The map covers an area that extends hundreds of miles south from Hainan Island and takes in the Paracels, which are claimed by Vietnam, and the Spratly Islands, some of which are claimed by the Philippines. China is creating artificial islands in the Spratly area.

China is sending a message to everyone in the world about its resolve to maintain what it perceives as its territorial integrity, Alexander Vuving, a security analyst at the Asia-Pacific Center for Security Studies in Hawaii, said by phone. China is hardening its position with all of these things.

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Chinas Airstrip in Paracel Islands Heightens Vietnam Tensions

Secure remote control for conventional and virtual desktops

Top Silicon Valley execs have warned that the NSA’s continued surveillance of innocent people will rupture the internet which is bad news for business.

Oh, and bad news for hundreds of thousands of workers, and America’s moral authority, too.

The suits were speaking at a roundtable organized by Senator Ron Wyden (D-OR) in Palo Alto, California, on Wednesday. Google’s chairman Eric Schmidt and John Lilly, a partner at venerable VC firm Greylock Partners, were on the panel, along with Microsoft’s general counsel Brad Smith and his counterpart at Facebook, Colin Stretch, and Dropbox, Ramsey Homsany.

“It is time to end the digital dragnet, which harms American liberty and the American economy without making the country safer. The US government should stop requiring American companies to participate in the suspicionless collection of their customers data, and begin the process of rebuilding trust both at home and abroad,” said Senator Wyden.

“The United States here in Silicon Valley, up in the Silicon Forest of the State of Oregon that I am so proud to represent, and in tech campuses and garage start-ups across the country has the best technologies and the best ideas to drive high-tech innovation. It is policy malpractice to squander that capital for no clear security gain.”

The assembled speakers echoed Wyden’s sentiments, and agreed that unless the US government reined in its intelligence agencies, American business would suffer badly.

“The simplest outcome [of NSA spying] is that we end up breaking the internet,” Google’s Schmidt said.

“What’s going to happen is that governments will bring in bad laws and say ‘we want our own internet and we dont want to work with others.’ The cost of that is huge to knowledge and science, and has huge implications.”

Schmidt said he had spent the summer in Germany talking to, among others, Chancellor Angela Merkel. She had told him of her youth growing up in East Germany and said that the knowledge that the NSA were listening to her calls to her mother reminded her of chilling Cold War surveillance.

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NSA spying will shatter the internet, Silicon Valley bosses warn

The Office of the National Security Adviser has called for stronger media collaboration between the media and security agencies in the ongoing counter terrorism operation in the country.

The Special Adviser to the National Security Adviser on Economic Matters, Prof. Soji, Adelaja, made the comment while representing the NSA, Sambo Dasuki, at a three-day seminar entitled Security/Media Relations in Crisis Management which held under the chairmanship of the a former Chief of Defence Staff, and Chairman of Sure-P, Gen. Martin-Luther Agwa,i in Abuja on Wednesday.

The seminar was attended by the Chief of Defence Staff, Air Chief Marshal Alex Badeh, the Chief of Army Staff, Lt. Gen Keneth Minmah, the Chief of Naval Staff, Vice Admiral Usman Jibrin, Chief of Air Staff, Air Marshal Adesola Amosun, representatives of heads of all security and paramilitary agencies in the country.

Adelaja said the media had critical role to play in the current security challenges facing the country.

He said it was important for the media to give priority attention to need to avoid misinforming the public and promote the general interest of the people and the country.

He added that the media should take into cognisance the fact that the terrorists would always exploit the media as an instrument to communicate to the people in a bid to target the nations unity.

He said, The NSA is very excited that this meeting of the minds is happening right here is Abuja at a very critical time in the history of our nation. We know for a fact that this is a time when we are facing very significant security challenges and the media has a tremendous responsibility to discharge during this period.

We know for a fact that terrorists, part of their strategy is actually to leverage the media in communicating with the people. It is very very important that the media is diligent in its work, decipher facts from misinformation, understanding the role that they have in balancing the interest of the people, the interest of government and of course recognising that the insurgents are seeking to tear at the heart of what holds our country together.

Adelaja said while the media had done very well more was expected from them.

The media in Nigeria has done a very god job today but much more could be done. We are all learning, this issue of the insurgency is so new to us. In fact it is so new to the world. So it extremely important that we learn fast, we should understand our roles and responsibilities, not only as pressmen, media men but as citizens as we carry out our duties in informing the Nigerian people, he said.

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NSA seeks media support in counter-terrorism operations

Choosing a cloud hosting partner with confidence

You have nothing to fear from the NSA: that is unless you’re from outside the United States, or you arouse the agency’s suspicion by chatting to Al Qaeda. “Try not to do that,” was the advice given.

The warnings come from former NSA chief General Keith Alexander, who told delegates at a security conference that the National Security Agency’s activities, as described by ex-NSA sysadmin and secret-doc-leaker Edward Snowden, are just the agency doing its job.

In a speech delivered to the MIRCon 2014 conference in Washington, Alexander made no apology for the phone call metadata siphoned by the business record FISA programme run by the NSA, including data collected on Five Eyes and European allies. Such collection is part and parcel of spycraft, and in line with the agency’s stated mission, he said.

“Our data’s in there (NSA databases), my data’s in there. If I talk to an Al Qaeda operative, the chances of my data being looked at is really good, so I try not to do that. If you don’t want to you shouldn’t either,” he told MIRcon delegates.

“It doesn’t mean that we didn’t collect on key leaders around the world,” he said, before referencing a hypothetical question he once asked of allied countries that indicated each spied on one another, regardless of diplomatic position.

“Nations act in nations’ best interest … we at times want to make sure a war doesn’t break out [and] it is important that our political, military leaders know what is going on.”

He added pointedly: “Somebody has to be in charge”.

The NSA pulled about 180 numbers a year from FISA records, which Alexander said was critical to “connecting the dots” and was an act that had been “100 per cent” audited since the Snowden leaks, without fault.

To shore up his argument, he recapped the US’s scuppering of a 2009 terrorist attack on the New York subway and the arrest of lead suspect Najibullah Zazi, who appeared through his phone records to have coordinated the bombing. The FBI swooped on Zazi as he transited the country based on FISA intel, Alexander said.

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Chatting to Al Qaeda? Try not to do that Ex spy chief defends post-Snowden NSA

The red eagles – The question of freedom
Take my hand for defend our country I know it's not very funny But you can change everything today For tomorrow no one has to pray It's not a matter of greed It's just what we need It's not…

By: eric rivoire

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The red eagles – The question of freedom – Video

NATO will protect Turkey, says Secretary General
The NATO military alliance will stand by Turkey if it proves necessary to protect the country from attacks by the group calling itself Islamic State (ISIL), NATO Secetary General Jens Stoltenberg…

By: euronews (in English)

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NATO will protect Turkey, says Secretary General – Video

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